Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 13, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 13, 1891
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

John Gray's "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS.. While everyone is blowing, striking and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray haS gone and filled up his store chuck iull of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as great bargains, reason why, ho has no old goods to lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful buying and close prices is what has given him the cleanest stock in the State. Tariff Picture* The American merchant marine Is not- protested and hence It ha? declined. The American •casting lake and river lleets are absolutely pro- ected by prohibitory laws. Here are some facts about the lake fleet. The number of vessels In 1887 was 1,829, In 1SSO, 2,055, an Increase ol 1U.3 per cent. The net tonnage of vessels In 1837 was 306,353. ar,d in 1SOO t 54 L f *•» I" 1% I ¥ I F $•> £. I Iv* % I € I FINE PERFUMES :-: AT:-: -: Parvin's :-: »-: 12tH-st Drag Store. :-: Daily Journal. Published every day in the week (except Monday) by w. D. PRATT. .Price per Annum, Price per Month, . . 90 00 - - 50 FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. -13. —Increase 30.3 percent. —New York Press. New York News. The rumor of the day is that President Harrison will get a Ne\v Secre- ;ary of the Treasury from London.— New York Press. There is a rumor to the effect that in the immediate future the answer to the question, -What's New?" will be 'Secretary of the • Treasury." 1 -—New York Continent. So llard on tlie Poor Mull- Henceforth, so long as the McKic- ley bill has an existence, the cigar smoker who indulges his taste for the weed in a fine grade of Havanas will have to pay more for bis pleasure. Ten per cent, has been' added to the the imported article.—Fort Wayne Journal. WHEN the Republican party disagrees every citizen feeU it a calamity and becomes alarmed for its future success. When the Democratic party disagrees it is in its normal condition and it attracts no attention. With the HiEliest Tax L,evy. By the recent census Cass county shows a population of 31,152 souls. In point of- numbers Cass .county stands twelfth in the of Indiana counties.—^ [Pharos. THE Indianapolis Sentinel warns the Democratic party against the Alliance which it says is opposed to it. The Alliance ought to be but isn't, is non-political. It GKOVER CLEVELAND'S letter, or rather one of his letters, discusses the ^silver question. At a mass >• meeting ield at Cooper Union Tuesday evening the following letter was read: My dear sir: I have this,, afternoon received your note inviting me to Attend to-morrow evening a meeting 1 called for the purpose of voicing the opposition of"the : 'business men of our city to -the free coinage of silver in the United States.'' I shall not be able to ' Attend and address i,he meeting as you request, but I am glad that the busi- nest interests Of New York are at last to be heard on the subject. It surely can not be necessary for me to make a. formal expression of my agreement with those who believe that the greatest .perils would be initiated by the adoption of the scheme embraced in the measure now pending in congress for an unlimited coinage of silver at our mints. If wo have developed an unexpected capacity for the assimiliation of a largely increased volume of the currency and even if we have demonstrated the usefulness of such an inc$ease,"these conditions fall short of insuring us against disaster, if in the present situation we; enter upon the dangerous and reckless experiment of free, unlimited and independent silver coinage. GKOVER CLEVELAND. This declaration foreshadows the Democratic policy in 1892. The Democratic Eastern States -will be 'held in line by Cleveland's utterances'while an attempt will be made to stip tip the Alliance in the west so t hat oae or two States will be carried by the Alliances and the election of a President will be thrown' in the House: Thus the Alliance is to be a tool to pick out Democratic chestnuts—if Democratic schemes succeed: '. ; Been Drinking. Tliere's'much that's .good in Oolong, . And souchong pleases me, But in the trade the, best that's made Is recl-pioci-tea —Continent. MANY SLAIN. A Quebec Factory Demolished by an Explosion, STUDEBAKEK, • of .the great wagon flrm of Studebaker Bros., of South Bend," says:. '' ; 'My brother and myself personally;-worked' at the anvil and bench, starting in ,blaeksmitblng in this city over';tnirty-nine.years ago "on a total cash.-Capital, of $68.- We -worked early ; 'ahd late. We knew nothing of the - blessings - of the eight hour law. We sjhod horses, repaired wagons,.bought a little stock here and there as money or credit would permit, often carrying 'our supplies on our backs to our shops, and managed the first .year' to get out, in addition to our repair work, two complete wagons." This is the .experience of thTmen whom the Democratic papers seek to make political capital out of by calling them "-protected lords." A ' tariff which protects, enables energy ' and abiliity to succeed. Failure is as , freqi ent as success under it. All men have an equal,.chance under its pro, vitflons, and it -neither guarantees I -success nor'insures against failure There are social 1 -questions which the ' tariff localizes, but" it is neither a remedy nor a cause. THE United States having" exchang v od buckwheat for molasses is now looking for transportation to complete the deal. A wise government ""should provide the tin pails of com- .jjnerce. THE BLACK VAIL. Miss Kate Brexel Will Hereafter Be Known as Sister Katherine. v'~ Her Final Vows Taken—Her Life and Fortune to Be Devoted to Advancement of Indians and Negroes. A SOLEMN CEBKMOXY. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 12.—MissKatherine . Erexel, daughter of the late F. A. Drexcl, the Philadelphia banker and millionaire, at 7 s,. m. took the final vows which make her for life a, sister of the Roman Catholic church. The solemn and impressive cere- monv took place in the chapel of the convent of the Sisters of Mercy in this city, where Miss Drexel has served her novitiate for a year and a half. Less than Cne hundred persons, including her relatives, a few intimate friends, the Sisters of Me*cy and a number of priests, were present on the occasion. Archbishop" Eyan, of Philadel- Thirty Dead Bodies Recovered from the Ruins, and the Death List Expected to Reach Fifty. AWFUL CAKNASE. QUEBEC, Can., Feb. 12.—The factory of the Quebec Worsted Company was wrecked'at 9:-!-o a. m. by the explosion of a boiler, and nearly half a hundred people were killed. The explosion shook the city like an awful earthquake. Windows of houses half a mile away •were broken by the concussion, and the walls of large "buildings trembled as if about to. falL The factory of the worsted company is a complete wreck, and gangs of men are at work taking out the dead and dying. Up to noon thirty bodies had been recovered, and the work of-rescue was kept steadily on. Among those taken out dead were Engineer Thomas 3ayles and Fireman John Doyle. The cause of tke explosion is unknown, ~but it is supposed that the feed- pipe of the boiler was .frozen. About 300 operatives were employed in the factory.-,,,They were mostly French- Canadian., girls, many of whom were among the killed and wounded. It is estimated that-the fatalities will reach a number''betvveen forty and fifty.. .The. spectacle at the wreck a short time after, the. explosion occurred. was thrilling and heartrending. Thousands were attracted to the scene 'by the noise of the concussion, and .the police had. difficulty in. contending with the : multitude, keeping 1 them back in tlieir places so as to allow ingress and ejrress to the corps of rescuers and give the latter force opportunity to carry' on their work. From amid the debris' in many .'places.'could be heard: the-shrieks and groans of the wounded and the agonized appeals for help from those pinned beneath portions of the-.falling building. As rapidly as possible these were reached by the men at work and relieved from their punishment—some to die in a few moments on their way to the improvised hospitals in the neighborhood, but others with injuries that were not of a fatal nature. Priests, were on the spot administering 1 the last rites to the dying; and, all in all, the scene was the most harrowing ever witnessed in this community. Battery B has been ordered out to assist the police. in keeping order. The works had been closed down for three weeks, but notice; was given that they would'reopen and about 300 operatives assembled ready for work. For some reason, not explained, but probably on account of the boiler feed beinff out of order, they were dismissed, but many remained, lounging about the works, and were there" when the explosion occurred. Had they been working at the time hundreds would have perished. JlOuRUt by the ya"derbilt». XiW YOBK, Feb. 13.—It is reported here that the Vanderbilts have recently purchased iron mines in the Marquette iron region of Michigan at an aggregate outUv of about S5,000.000. The mines include one that was nuJe famous in the courts. Samuel J. Tilden and the late ex-Senator William 11. Ear nnm were interested in it. SISTEK KATHEBINE. phia, received the final vows and a sermon appropriate to the occasion was preached by Cardinal Gibbons, who came especially from Baltimore to participate. After the sermon Miss Drexel was invested, with the black vail and became Sister Catherine. T v e event is a noteworthy one in the history of the, Roman Catholic church from the fact that Sister Katherine proposes to devote her life and fortune, the latter amounting- to over 57,000,000, to the founding of a new order, and its special field of work will be among the Indians and colored people. The new order, which, will be known as the Sisters of the Blessed Sacrament, has received the approbation of Archbishop Eyr*, of Philadelphia, who has had^ the matter under consid oration for a long time, and it is understood that it has also- received the favorable consideration of one of - the congregation . of cardinals who are in- irusted with authority and discretion in such matters. The mother house will be in Andalusia, a few miles outside of Philadelphia. Attached to it will be the novitiate, where the young sisters •will be trained for their future duties in teaching 1 and administering- to negroes and Indians. ASSASSINS CAUGHT. Capture of the Men Who Murdered Senator Gillham at Alton, 111., tast March. ALTOS, 111., Feb. 12.—The murderers of Senator Daniel Gillham have been arrested and two. of them are now in the jail at Edwardsville. The night of March 19, 1890, Senator Gillham discovered a burglar in his bedroom and in endeavoring to capture him he was shot twice, receiving wounds xvhich caused his death April 6 following. The two men now in jail are John Brown and H. C. Wyatt. Wyatt was captured in Omaha last week and made a full confession, implicating Brown and a man named George Starkey, who was ; arrested at St. Josep,h, Mo., Wednesday. Brown was arrested here Friday last while at work on the bluff line. According to the confession • of Wyatt, Starkey en tered the house .and did the shooting while he and Brown stood on guard on the outside. . GAVE AWAY A FORTUNE. T. J. Davis, Son of Millionaire Davis, As• signs His Interest to Hie Uncle. BUTTK, Mont.., Feb. 12.—A document has been filed in the district court, dated last June, by which Thomas Jefferson Davis, the natural son of Millionaire' Andrew J. Davis, deceased, who lives in Iowa, for 5100,000 as signed to John A. Davis, brother of deceased and legatee under the' will of 1886 now being contested, all his right, title and interest, past, present and prospective, in the estate left by his deceased father, worth about 88,000,000. By this action the young man has thrown away his. chances ol a fortune, as, i£ the will is broken, he would have an almost certainty of being declared the heir, the other claimants being brothers or sisters of the deceased, or descendants of the same. SLAIN BY "HIS SO.rJ. . A Jost and Fearless Kentucky Jutlge.Mnr- ftercd by the Son He Had Fut Under Bonds as an Outlaw. ClJTCTNUATI. Feb. 12.—A Times-Star dispatch says that Judge . Wilson Lewis, of PineviUe, Ky.,'who has been active in the prosecution of the desperadoes who have been carrying on bloody feuds in that region, was shot and killed Wednesday:night by his own son,' Sidney Lewis. The- judge had put. his son under 'bond as one of the unlawful gang. The son visited his father Wednesday night, a quarrel resulted and Sidney fired five balls into his father's body. BISMAIICK, N. D.,Teb. l3.-The Housa on Wcdno-.lay pn&>ed the bill to resubmit to the people the cpief-tion of » prohibition amendment 10 Up 1 constitution. \ SHOT DOWN WITHOUT MERCY. Turninfc JTnwfc Describes the Killing ol Women ami Clilldion at the Battle ol Wounded Knee. ; "WASHINGTON, .• Feb. 12.—The conference between the Indian Bureau and the delegation of Sioux chiefs closed Wednesday with a graphic story of the fight at Wounded Knee told by Turning Hawk and American Horse. Turning Hawk said the fight was precipitated by an irresponsible Indian shooting an officer after the guns had been taken from most of the . Indians. As soon as the officer was shot the Indians began drawing their knives. They were warned to desist, but when they did'not heed the warning the troops, began firing upon them. The Indian women were grouped together in a separate place from the men, but were shot down just the same, although unarmed and taking no part in the fight. American Horse, described the fight with great particularity, telling htnv the women fled in one direction and the men in two other directions, all of them being fired upon as they ran. He said: "After most of them had been killed, a cry was made that all those who .were not killed or wounded should come forth and they would be safe, and little boys who were not wounded came out of their places of refuge, and as soon as they came in sight a number of soldiers surrounded them and butchered them there." Rev. Mr. Cook, a Sioux half-breed, pastor of an Episcopal church at Pine Ridge, who has at times acted as interpreter during the conference, related a conversation with one of General Miles' scouts, in 'which the scout said that just after the fight an officer of high rank said to him: "Now we have avenged Custer's death." The Indian delegation was received by the President in the East room of the White House just after noon. The President told them they could get n othing by war, but that if they had any complaints they should send them to' Washington and all their wrongs would be righted. He advised them to be industrious and peaceful. FARM ANIMALS. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—TJT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE Number and Value of the Various Kinds as Reported to the Department of Agriculture. .•WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.— The estimates of numbers and values of farm animals, made at the end of each year and returnable in January to the Department of Agriculture, -have been consolidated. There appears to have been little change in numbers, except on the Pacific coast and in certain portions of the Rocky mountain area, where the winter' of 18S9- 90 w.as unusually severe. Losses were especially heavy on the Pacific slope. The number of horses' on farms, as reported, is 14,056,750, and the average price, of all ages, §67, a decline from last year of S1..S+. The number of mules is 2.290,532, hav?sg an average value of S77.8S, a decline from last year of thirty-seven ' cents. The number of milch cows is 16,01'J,5B1, an increase of 06,708 from last year. The average value per head is 821.0:2, which is less by fifty-two cents than last year's average. There is a tendency to increase of dairying in the South, especially in the mountain region, which offers inducements of cheap lands and abundant grasses. Other cattle aggregate SC,S75,04S, including those 011 ranches. The highest value is §28. 04 in Connecticut; the lowest SS. 46 in Arkansas,- and in Texas 8S.S9: The estimated number of sheep is 43.431,133; the average value 82.51, or an increase of 24 cents or more than 10 per cent. All other kinds of farm animals have declined slightly in price. A tendency to in- .crease of numbers is seen=. in most of the States,, though the heavy losses from the severe winter of last year on the Pacific slope have decreased the aggregate. The aggregate of numbers of swine is 50,625,100,' showing a decline of nearly 2 ' per cent. The average value is §4. 15, a decrease of fifty- seven cents per head. The scarcity of corn caused a slaughter of stock hogs in poor condition, tending to glut the market,' and reduce the 'price temporarily. • -.'' _ CORDIALLY INVITED. List of, Nations Whom Secretary Blaine HUB Asked to Participate in the Co um- bluii Exposition. • WASHINGTON,; Feb. 13.— Secretary • Elaine has- sent out invitations to the following .-nations ; to take, part in the World's Columbian Exposition; Argentine Eeputlic, Libera, Austria, Hungary Mexico; Belgium, Netherlands. Paraguay • an'a Uruguay', Brazil, Persia, Peru. Guatemala, 'Portugal, Salvadore, Eoumania, Nicaragua, Russia, Honduras, Servia, Costa Rica, Siam, Chill, Spain, China, Sweden and Norway, Colombia, Switzerland, Corea, Turkey, Danmark, Venezuela., Ecuador, France,. Germany, Great-Britain. Greece, Hawaiian Islands, Italy and Japan. ^^ __ * Water In Tennessee. NASHVILLE, Tei?n., Feb. I3i— A Chattanooga (Tenn. j special says: The Tennessee river at this point has passed the danger line— thirty-three feet— and is still rising steadily, and will in all probability pass the- forty-foot mark, though no serious consequences, will follow,' : Thousands of logs have drifted past all day fronr the wreck of the boom at London, entailing a loss of more than $40,000.' Fleeced Out of a Big Sum. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 12.— Allan M. Murphy reposed in one of the Central station'cells after having been fleeced out of 83,800 by a gang of New York "green-goods" men whom he met in this city by appointment; He will have a hearing on the charge of dealing in connterfeit money and using the United States mails for the purposes of fraud. Murphy says he is a farmer from Baraga, Mich. _ Prairie Fires In Texas. PLAUTVICW, Tex., Feb. 13.— Extensive prairie fires have been raging throughout Hale and -Swisher counties and thousands of acres -.of range have fceen totally destroyed,, This fire is of incalculable damage to stockmen. , THOUSANDS DIED. Horrible Story Told of the Fate of European Emigrants to Bra/11. LONDON, Feb. 12.—M. Dygasinslri, the correspondent of the Warsaw Courier, who has just returned from Brazil, declares that the Brazilian Government threw every obstacle in the way of his eliciting the truth concerning the immigration question. He says the Brazilian Government decided some time ago . to import 10,000,000 immigrants, and that the North German Lloyd Steamship Company has already landed 140,000 immigrants, receiving300 marks each for them. The immigrants wei-e not allowed to found colonies, but were scattered in forests in the interior a.nd left to their fate, to die of hvinger, fever and snake bites, or be devoured by wild animals. Unable to communicate with their friends the few who survived retraced their steps to Rio Janeiro, begging of planters, who treated them like slaves and ex- ] acted exorbitant services in return • for scanty meals. At Rio Grande the correspondent found 700 immi-.j grants in a dying state huddled in; a wooden chapel, while thousands • were camping in the streets of cities through which he passed, or in forests. M. Dygasinski has testified on oath to the truth of his statements before' the Bremen judges inquiring into the scandal. Nevertheless immigration continues the same as ever, and even goes on at night. _____ BIG BLAZE AT AURORA. Tlie Mercantile Building Completely Gut ted—Loss, »100,O00. ACTOHA, HI-,. Feb.' 12.—One of the most disastrous fires in the history of Aurora broke out about 1 o'clock a. m. in the Mercantile Building, corner of Fox street and Broadway. The building was entirely destroyed with all its contents, entailing a loss of at least §100,000. The block .was completed 'only a few months ago, and was one of the finest in the city, costing with the lot about $70.000. It was occupied by the Balmoral restaurant, The Fair, Pratt's photograph gallery and a larg-a number of offices. Alschuler & Murphy, attorneys, lost a library of 1,000 volumes, one of the best in the State. Dr. W. T. Murphy had a splendid library, and all his instruments were destroyed. Other individual losses are numerous and large. General I5ra Ke Gets *C,5OO Damages. Foxi) no LAC. Wis., Feb. 12.—General E. E. Bragg has received S6.500 from the St. Paul railroad company for injuries .received by Mrs. Bragg in a railroad accident about five years ago, ~ yo Choice Yet. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 13. —The joint session balloted five times for Senator without result, each vote standing: Palmer. 101: Lindley, 100; Stella, 3. THE MARKETS. Grain. Provisions, JEtr.. CHICAGO, Feb. is. iwui .-Qoiet and lower. Spring Wieat patents, $4.50@4:75; Bakers', $3.25®3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, HCOSJa^jp for Patents, &UO@4,50 for Clears. ; •.• WHEAT—Kuled amulet and steady. No. 3 cash, l@94!4c: May, 97?ii!S98e. • . CORN—Quiet and steady.' ..February and cash, .50',4®W3ic; May, 33«@52=!ic; July, G2tf G^52 3 £c M3ATS—Steady. No. 2 cash, • 43M&44C; May, 45&®40c; June, 45JS@45ac. Samples steady, with liberal offerings. 'No. 3, 43K@4454o; No. 3 White, 45J4O47J4; No. %, 44Ji@45Vic;'No. 2 White,;4fiW<348c.. . ---. -•-.-. . - -• KYE—Firm and higher. No. 2,cash, 75o; February, 75c. and May,. 73. Samples 75® 77Kc lor No, 2, and 72@73r, for.No. 3. BABLEV—Slow and easy. Poor, 00@61c; common, 63@65c; fair:) to good, -68@6Sc, and choice, 70@73c. : ,..,.. ... MESS PORK—Trading rather active ana prices lower. Prices rangod at S9.SO@9.25 for cash; S9.20@9.25 for. February;.$9.30®8.S5 lot March,, and S9.50@9.65 tor Mayl ." HAM)—Market moderately active 'and prices lower. Quotations ranged;at S5.47y4@S.52y4 for .eash;','$5.r>0@5.52« for February; «.52V4®a.57!4 Jor March, and S5.7K35.80 for May. : • ..;..BuiiEB-Creninery, J7®35c; Dairy, 13@30c; Packing stock, 6@9c. ., . POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8@8!-jC per lb.; 'Live Turkeys, 5@9p per lb..;. Live ;Ducks, lOcperlb.: Live Geese, $tOO@6.00 per doz. ens-Wisconsin-Prime White, 80; Water White 'SH'C: Michigan Prlmo White, fltfc; Water White. .10£c;. Indiana Prime White, 9«C' Water White, JOe; Headlight, 17Ctest, 9&c; Gasoline, 87 deg's, He; 7-1 deg's, 9;£c; Naphtha, 63 deg's, 8c. • LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled flrm at 81.14 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Feb. 12. WHEAT —Very dull, steady, unchanged; May, IH.OB2{@l'-<»3»! June - $1 -00«@1-°0«; December, CORN — Dull, easy. No. 2, G2;i@Mc; steam- er-mised, 62s@04c. - > -• ' OATS-Quiet, weak. Western, 51@62c. PROVISIONS—Bee! steady, quiet. ExHameSs, 86750750: family, $9.DO@lO:59. Pork steady and dull; New mess, M0.50@ll.35; old mess, «9.35®i0.25: extra prime, ».UO@9.75.'Lard quiet, easy; Steam-rendered, 55.8r^. . CLEVELAND. O.. Feb. 12. PETROLEUM—Easy. Standard white, HOdeg. test 6Ke; 74 gasoline, 8tfc; 80 gasoline, I3c; f naphtha,. 6&c.~ ,.Live Stock. : .. CHICAGO, Feb. 12. CATTLE—Market moderately aetiva. Quo; tations rantjed at $5.20@5.<30 for choice to fancy shipping- Steers; .S4.50@5.10 for mod -to choice do.: 83.50@4,.25.. for common to fair do.; 'SS.OOO3.80 for butchers' Steers; 8225(32 80 for Stocked; S3-7-i@425for Texans, IB 903;3 7M tor Feeders; $1.503325 for Cows, J1.50&AOO for Bulls, and S300&5M for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market moderately active. Prices 10c lower. Sales ranged at 82 30®.! 20 for Pi(?s 43 2003.4-) for light, S330@335for rough pack Ing; 43.30&34J for mixed, and 88.40^355 for h(,avy packing and shipping lots. BARE CHANCE FOR L!FE. A Slight Improvement, in General *Jicr- mjin'a Condition Noted by Hitt Physicians. NEW YOHK, Feh. 12.—At I:SO p. m.. Dr. Alexander issued a. bulletin which says: General Sherman's condition' is slightly improved since early in,' the morning:. At 1 o'clock p. m., this dispatch was sent to the President: "To PRESIDENT HATUUSOX:. The improvement of General Sherman at 1 o'clock justifies a. faint hope ol his recovery. Jons SRERMAK;" At 4 p. m. General Sherman's condition was reported to he so much, improved as to give good'hopes foivfais recovery. ; ' '• Extreme unction was administered at 11:55 o'clock. General,Sherman, was then expected to die at any moment. Died of Hydrophobia. TEHKE HAVTE, Ind., liVb. 13.—Henry Humphrey;, a coal miner .near New Goshen, died Wednesday morning from hydrophobia. He was bitten in the lip six weeks ago by a trampjlog 1 that was fighting with his doffJ-tTliefierre Haute mad-stone was applied bflt would not adhere. REMEDY FOR PAIN BEECHAM'S PILLS <TKE GREAT ENGllftH REMEDY) Core BILIOUS and' Nervous ILLS. 25ctS. a Box. OF AT.T. DRTJGKMSTS. Condensed R. R. T]me-Table>, Pittslitiri:, Cincinnati, Chicago i St. Loqis Ky (CXNTRAL Tnot.) Bradford jOivIslon . _____ Ea8H*iExpresii ...... 1:16 pin".. ....... F*tLlne ......... 155 pm» IdWpffit ..... Accommodation ...... 8:00amt 9:45 a mf.MSflon Accommodation. 4-30 p mt Bichmond Division.. 3:00 am*.... Night Exprese ....... 11-10 a mt ..... Accommodation ....... l:30p m*....X)ayExpress ........ .... .Accommodation...... Indianapolis Division. m»....NtgM Express ....... 12:65 an* 1 80 p m*....Daylxpre8s ........ ISSpm* Chicago Division. UHO-a m*.... Night Express..^ ...... S10a.ni* l-t&pm* ........ fast Line ......... 126 p m' 1:47 pm'.. ....... ...Fast Line ............ 1:47 p m« 11 30a mt ..... Accommodation. ..... l^Opmr 715 p nt ..... Accommodation...... 6:15 a cot State Line Division. t-30pmt... .Mall and Express ----- 8:30 gmt T^amt. . ....... Express?. ....... 7:25pmt llilB a ml ...... .Local Frelgnt ...... 11:80 a mt Trains marked • run dally. , Train* marked t run dally except SuiKlw. VanrtMia Mue. 30CTHBOTHD. „ . Local Freight ..... . ....... i-..* ............ 5:M a'jo Terie Haute Express..™ .................... 7'- 5 a ^ Mall Train. ........ .-...: ............ .I....... — i:4u p m NOBTH BOUND. f , , , Local FrOgM.,... ...................... » ..... • 6«| » n> Mall Train ..... „ __________ - ............ ------ 10^6 » m SouthBendErpreBB... ......... — ----------- 8.45 p m Throiwli Freight ------ .•„....•„..:._'.<.<. — 8Sg j> m Close connections tor Indianapolis via OoUu nw tnnrte by all oar passenger trauw.— J..C, Edgwortb, agent. ; ,, Hall road. New York Expres, daily ................. g3S a on Ft Wayne(Pa8.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City <fc Toledo Ex. .except Sunday lids a m Atlantic Express, dally -------- -..-... . - - «» P » Accommodation Frt:, exceptS<inHar.-'0-.25 p m ." ' .WESTBOUND*. '-„_ ' Pacific Express, daily... ...... - ....... — IS? a m Accommodation Frt., exceptSunday-IMSp m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ....... ..... f:«pja Lafayett€(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6303 p in St. Louis Ex., daily...-.....- ....... ---- 1032 p m Eel Blver DIv.,-Xogiui«port, Went Side Between losansport ajntd Cnlll. BAST BOCSD. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, I^ave^ 10-00 a m . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.- inu p m WEST BOtTND. v Accommodation, ex; Sunday, Anlve- 810 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p » WANTED. r ANTED a lew persons In eacn place to do n writing at nome. Enclose iOc..tor 400 page book with particulars to 'J. H. Woodtrary, Station D, New York: City. . . QCI21<uy W^ W ANTED—An .active, reliable 1 roan-salary 870 to *80 monthly, with increase, to represent in Ms own section a responsible ^ew York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1685, New York. Chartered Connecticut LMfe~InsinaaSe CX>., wants a Gentleman Manager for tills locality. A good man canmake personally $2.60 '.par year, and clear Sl.CKM. from Lls subs. Address, Mana ger, Box 67, Waterbury.;Cona. teo5d6t uTac +A- mncn AMOSTTH,can.bemade $75 10 IbZOU working for us. -Pewpw preferred wUo can tarnish a borse and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments^may oe profitably employed also. A few wandes in towns and cities. B.F. JOKNSON ft CO., 2800 vralnSt RriLb.mond.Ta nmttdly W ANTED-An Active Man lor each section salary »VS to SlOO, to locally..represent a successful N, Y. Company incorated to supply Drytoods;"clotting, sW Hmtto ^jrtw tc.con. timers at cost. Alto a Jtady_of T tact *4O. to enroll members (8O.OOO now- SlOO.OOOipald in).i EefereDces.ec Empire Co<(peratUe Association (credl<t d)Lock Bex CIO. K, Y-. ' - -^ £:' e-V r\

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page